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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 24, 1916)
TUB MORNING OREGONIAff, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 191G.
INTENT TO WRECK
Union Pacific Life Files Answer
to Suit for Return of Amer
ican Life Assets.
SCEXE IN PALESTINE PAGEANT THAT WILL BE PRESENTED AT
THE WHITE TEMPLE NEXT WEEK.
$80,500 AMOUNT INVOLVED)
Men Named as Stockholders In De
X u net Concern Alleged to Have
Compromised Claims, and to
Be Acting Maliciously.
That X. Whealdon. n. L. Young, L. E.
Blain and W. M. Marks, who recentlr
filed suit against the Union Pacific
' Life Insurance Company for the return
to the receivership of the defunct
American Life & Accident Insurance
Company of $80,500 of assets they con
tended were fraudulently transferred,
not only are not stockholders in the
shattered American Life, but that they
instituted their action for the purpose
of wrecking the Union Pacific Life, are
allegations of an answer filed by the
iiefenriant comDanv vesterday.
The answer is not made to the origi
nal suit, which was thrown out of court
bv Circuit Judge Gatens, but to the
suit substituted for the one brought
by Air. Whealdon and associates, by X.
W. Rountree, receiver for the Ameri
can Life. This action is based on the
Information alleged by the plaintiffs
in the first suit.
The answer maintains that the In
formation the receiver alleges he re
ceived from the stockholders is false,
and that, it was given maliciously, for
the purpose of harassing the defend
ants, extorting money from them and
putting the-Union Pacific Life out of
Alleged Sales Cited.
To the claim of the informants that
r they are stockholders in the American
: life. Attorney Ralph Wilbur for tne
: defense alleges, "that X. . Whealdon
,' never had but 650 shares of capital
! stock of the American Life & Accident
- Insurance Company, and that prior to
the commencement of this suit, for a
consideration of 11500, he sold these
shares to F. A. Rice, agent of the
American Brokerage Company."
The answer goes on further to al
lege that all of the other Informants
in the suit besides Mr. Whealdon, have
likewise, for a. valuable consideration,
sold their stock to F. A. Rice, and that
none own any stock, in the American
Life at present. It is asserted that F.
1. Young owned but five shares of
' stock, originally, L. E. Blain and W.
. M. Marks but one share each, accord
ing to the stock books of the Ameri
Mr. Whealdon has broken faith, in
that he already has been paid $2600
ANVIL'S SALE PENDS
Gasoline Schooner May Be Put
Into Mexican Trade.
HULL WILL BE EXAMINED
ORIENTAL BRIDEGROOM IX ATTITU DK- OP REMOVING VEIL FROM FACE
OF MYSTERIOUS BRIDE.
One of the features of the Palestine pageant that will be presented next
week in the White Temple in connection with the Panama-Pacific social
service exposition will be the Oriental wedding in which a number of prom
inent younsr people will participate.
Much curiosity is being expressed regarding the identity of the bride and
bridegroom. The name of the latter will be made known on the opening day,
Monday. The bride's name, however, w ill not be disclosed until March 1, the
third day of the exposition.
SCENIC OREGON IS TOPIC
AD CLIB MEMBERS DISCUSS
VERTISIXG FOR TOURISTS.
Attitude Is That Whole State Should
Be Covered and Xo Misreprenen
' tatlon Made.
Following up the occurrence at the
Ad Club a short time ago when many
rt thA mnmhmci fnimrl thnmiiplvpa lin
r1.h,CJa',"3ifi-th1,Y"i,0n " n.P Questions on
answer recites the bringing of a suit Oregon's scenic attractions, the Ad
early in 1915 by Byron E. Miller, W. A. Club at its luncheon yesterday devoted
' Houston, George T. Simmers and the time to discussion of advertising
Charles Emerson against the Union of Oregon to tourists and the' education
Pacific Life, n practically the same of its own citizens to the importance
issues as the present one. of such advertising.
Compromise Is Related. of Oregon's resources in this line is one
11 is asseriea mat jurA neaioon at
when she reported from Santa Rosalia,
and the German bark Arnoldus Vinnen
has been in the lower harbor since Oc
tober 11, 1914, when she ended a voyage
from Port Isatal.
that time employed Attorneys Boothe
& Richardson to represent him in the
suit and that prior to the time of trial
a settlement was made with the plain
. tiffs in that suit and with Mr. Wheal-
. , don. The latter was paid, it is charged,
of the important elements in the ad
vertising of the state effectively to the
intending tourist from the East.
Short talks were made on future
tourist advertising campaigns.
"We must not confine our efforts to
Portland and the Columbia Highway in
2600 for the waiving of all his claims our advertising in the East,'" said Harry
against ine company. me suit was Rjchey, "but we must make the most
compromised aim nono ui mo iiiuuuj of tne resources of the whole state.
was paid back, it is alleged. Any part of the state benefited by
All transactions questioned in tne tourist travel means a benefit to Port-")
suit were nonesuy and iairiy presented land."
to the stockholders at a meeting and Truthful advertising was the keynote
: approved by them, says the answer, cf an 0f the speeches. The mistaken
which contends that if the transfer impressions that have been sent out
were set aside at the present time it through ill-advised advertising in the
would work a hardship and irreparable past must be corrected, according to
damage to the defendants. It is charged the Admen. Oregon has enough real
that plaintiff is guilty of delay, and is merits to "get by" with truthful adver-
estopped from bringing the suit at so Using, without the need of resorting to
late a date. exaggeration.
It is admitted in the answer that w. F. Thompson, chairman of the
to secure a loan of from the Scan- lecture study committee, outlined the
PIOXEEIl SHIPPING MAN DIES
Funeral of John Held to Be Con
ducted This Afternoon.
Funeral services for the late John
Reid, former exporter, ship broker and
clubman, who died yesterday morning
at his apartments, 295 Tenth street, are
to be conducted at 2 o clock this after
noon at 'Holman's undertaking parlors
and interment will be at Riverview
Cemetery, in the plot of St, Andrew
Mr. Reid wasabout 75 years of age
and had been a familiar figure in Port'
laifd for years. He was born at Stir
ling, Scotland, and on leaving there
first migrated to Chile, and while
business there met the-late James Laid
law, both coming here and engaging in
handling grain under the firm name of
James Laidlaw & Co. Mr. Reid later
formed the lirm of John Reid & Co.,
ship brokers. He was an active mem
ber of the Arlington Club and once held
the office of secretary of the British
dinavian American Bank of Tacoma,
805 shares of the Coast Interstate Com
pany, a holding company, were put up.
Their value was JSO,500. They were bid
work planned for the Ad Club in this
line for the coming year.
1; her- t96sorifnfd8 51 DAHLBEK GOES TO LINNTON
Three German Ships Held in River
Since 1914 Because of War.
later date came into the hands of the
Union Pacific Life.
To complete the record of the orig
inal case, that they may appeal to the
Supreme Court, Attorneys W healdon
& Xuniway will introduce a motion
After having been laid up 17 months
Saturday, asking Circuit Judge Gatens because of the European war and for
to allow them to file an amended com
plaint. They expect a refusal, upon
which they will take an appeal.
OPEN FIRE ACTS AS BOMB
Roseburg Woman Severely Injured
by Explosion in Grate.
ROSEBURG. Or., Feb. 23. (Special.)
Mrs. R. O. Lehman, who lives about
12 miles west of Oakland, was' quite
seriously injured yesterday. She was
sitting in front of a fireplace in her
home, when an explosion occurred.
most of that time at the Smith dock, at
the foot of Clay street, the German
bark Dahlbek is to shift to Linnton.
The vessel entered the river July 23,
1914, from Santa Rosalia, and as the
war was precipitated before she was
ready to receive cargo, her. owners
ordered that she be held in neutrr.1
Since entering this harbor the Dahl
bek has been familiar to thousands
daily crowing the Hawthorne-avenue
bridge. The location 'has proven con
venient in many ways, but the master
has decided to haul downstream.
The German bark Kurt has been idle
at Astoria since September 11, 1914, j
ROCK CONTRACT AWARD IS DCE
Engineer to Recommend Bid for
100,000 Tons of Material.
Details of four bids for the delivery
of 100,000 tons of rock for the con
struction of the north jetty at the en
trance to the Nehalem are under con
sideration by Colonel Potter, Corps of
Engineers, U. S. A., and his recommen
dation is expected to be made this week
to be forwarded to Washington.
Robert Wakefield, E. T. Johnson, the
Miami Quarry Company and the South
western Contracting Company filed pro
posals. The latter corporation has
headquarters at Lok Angeles, but in
tends to quarry the material near the
point of delivery.
Tides at Astoria Thursday.
3:SS A. M 8.8 feet 1 11:00 A. M 0.7 foot
4:49 P. M 6.1 feet I 10:17 P. M....2.7 feet
V rsw 1 h Entered Yesterday.
American teamef Celllo, general cargo,
from San Francisco.
American steamer Breakwater, general,
from San Diego via way ports.
Vessels Cleared Yesterday.
American steamer Celilo, 925,000 feet lum
ber, tor" San Francisco.
Columbia River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD, Feb. 23. Condition of the
bar at 5 P. M. : Sea, .smooth; wind, south
east, 4 mllvs.
Last of Idle Tonnage Bids Fair
to Be Put Into Operation Ne
gotiations Are Carried on
With Southern Interests.
Negotiations for the sale of the gas
oline schooner Anvil fo W. T. Loaiza, a
San Francisco business man represent
ing Mexican interests, have reached a
stage where she will be drydocked this
morning at the Port of Portland plant
for an examination of her hull, and it
satisfactory to the purchaser the ves
sel will be prepared at once for voy
age to San Francisco to be fitted out
for the Mexican trade.
The Anvil plied between Portland
and Oregon coast ports as far as Ban-
don for a lengthy period, and on being
withdrawn from t Ike trade was moored
at the O. W. P. wharf, where she has
been for about 20 months. She is a
twin-screw ship, and is rated the best
appointed vessel of her type on the
Coast as regards passenger accommo
dations. . She also is a good carrier for
She was turned 4ut at San Francisco
in 1905, and for a time plied in the
Alaskan trade. The vessel has a length j
of 116 feet, beam of 24.5 feet and depth !
of hold of 16.5 feet. Her gross tonnage
is 363.64, and she is of 276.04 tons net
register. While out of water the vessel
will be cleaned and two coats of cop
per paint applied, probably some re
adjustment being made in the star
board stern bearing.
The Anvil is the last of the idle ton
nage of the Coast type held here," and
while negotiations have been made in
the past, her owners have refused to
accent offers for the ship. For a time
the steamers Alliance and Golden Gate
keDt her company at the O. W. P.
wharf, but the former was chartered
bv the South Sea Navigation Company
and is in service from San Francisco
to ports in the South, while a few
weeks ago San Francisco interests pur
chased the Golden Gate, and she is at
the California metropolis, having re
pairs made before going on a perma
WOODEN SHIPS ARE LIKELY
tain Mason was approached by F. L.
Donovan, of Aberdeen. Wash., who
said he would marry at sea on the
next voyae of the ship, which sail
Saturday, if competent authority would
hold the union to be valid in view of
the legal complications preventing such
a marriage ashore.
The Beaver brought a number of
passengers, among them Dr. Catherine
C. Manion, returning from a California
visit, R. M. Dooley, who made the
round voyage and other Portlanders. In
the way of cargo the steamer had a
large shipment of eggs from Petaluma,
the usual consignments of oranges and
additional freight totaling 1400 tons.
The trip up the Coast was under the
most favorable conditions, reported
Captain Mason. The only change in
his official personnel is that George
Fitzmaurice, who holds a masters
ticket and has been acting watchman
for a time, is filling the berth of
third ' officer, due to Second Officer
Ettershank being in a hospital at San
Francisco, where be -underwent an op
Man, 91, Is Suicide.
BLOOMFIELD, la., Feb. 23. James
Hartup, 91 years old, was found hang
ing in the woodshed at his home today,
a suicide. His wife, aged 88, survives
WHOM HE WILL EXCHANGE FIELDS OF LABOR.
- Heavy pieces of wood were hurled from NEW ASSISTANT AT FIRST METHODIST CHURCH AND PASTOR WITH
' the fireplace, and Mrs. Lehman was
" knocked to the floor and rendered un
conscious. The furnishings of the room
were badly damaged.
Mrs. Lehman was found by her hus
band some time later. Her hand was
badly cut and she sustained other In-
.How the explosive got into the fire-
place is a mystery.
No Reduction Allowed at Clielialis.
CHEHALIS. Wash.. Feb. 23. (Spe
cial.) In a letter received by the City
Commission of Chehalis the insurance
rating bureau refuses to make a reduor
- tion in Chehalis insurance rates on ac
count of the installation of the new
- auto fire truck. Members of the bu
reau assert that the underwriters have
suffered too heavy losses in Tecenl
years in Chehalis to attempt a lower-
', ing of the rate at this time.
Camps Near Clatskanie Open,
i CLATSKANIE. Feb. 23. (Special.)-
; The Benson Timber Company's camp
near Clatskanie started up Monday
with a full crew. The camp had been
shut down since Christmas. The lum
ber mill at Westport also started yes
- terday and Is running day and night.
; There has been a new camp started
: within the past month between Mayger
Wenatchee Wheat Man Passes.
WENATCHEE, Wash.. Feb. 23.
Special.) Soren Christenson, aged 74.
for 26 years a wheatgrower in Douglas
County and father of Mrs. Clara J.
- Werner, of this city, died In Seattle
Sunday. Besides the daughter 'here.
; son lives at Burns, Or., and two sons
at uougias. mere are 12 granacnii-
- dren. He was a native of Denmark.
-. ji 4 r tW v
l7T" j r . V 1
Unarecedented Construction Era
Prompts New Interest in Plants.
Demand for wooden vessels for tne
Pacific trade, most of which are
planned with auxiliary engines, has
introduced into the Portland and Co
lumbia River field at least three pros
nectlve shiDbuilding projects, two
proposed by Portlanders. and a third
being fostered by outside interests.
the latter being regarded as the most
tangible at present.
All yards on the pacine coast aeai
ine in wooden ships are unable to ac
cept contracts offered, and a large
fleet is under construction, with rea
son to believe that the demand for
new tonnage will continue throughout
the year. The scarcity of bottoms
that has drawn out every vessel cap
able of being fitted into the Pacific
trade, has increased the field ror
Dower-driven vessels, so auxiliary
schooners are being adopted rapidly,
yet some vessel owners are willing as
well to increase their fleets witn wen-
known Coast types that depend solely
on canvas for making headway, even
in the face of predictions that wind
jammers were gradually being forced
from the commerce 01 , tne woria Dy
rapidly growing steam fleets.
OLSON & MAHONY IS RENAMED
Well-Known Coaster Now Providen-
cla and Goes in New Trade.
Providencia is the new name of the
teamer Olson & Mahony. which tne
firm of Olson & Mahony built and not
long ago she became the property of
Oliver J. Olson, when the firm was dis-
olved, and . soon after he sold tne
essel to the Compagnie du Boleo, 01
Santa Rosalia. It is understood the
Slade Lumber Company will also be in
terested in her future operation.
Another sale being negotiated is that
f the bid steamer Minnesota, now at
San Francisco for repairs, which the
Great Northern Steamship Company is
expected to sell toBritish and French
capitalists, the price talked 01 in snip-
insr circles being close to 3,uuu,uuu,
though the original cost of the vessel
was M.'JOO.oOO. One reason assigned for
the price being less than the cost is
hat her beam Is too great tor tne
Panama Canal. She is having new
boilers installed at present at a cost of
LINER HAS HAWAIIAN CARGO
Kcntuckian Sails Today Direct for
" Honolulu Harbor.
Captain Delano will take the American-Hawaiian
liner Kentuckian to sea
today with cargo for Honolulu, the
vessel to steam direct from tne moutn
of the river to the Hawaiian metropolis,
there to load a sugar cargo. She will
be followed next month by the liner
Georgian, which will proceed from
Portland to Puget Sound and then
across to the islands.
Princioal among the freight to go
on the Kentuckian will be 120 tons of
flour and feed, 75 tons of pigiron, 163
tons of firebricks, 8 tons of packing
house products, 130 tons of onions and
20 tons of salmon, with a number of
Following the Georgian the'Floridan
will bring freight to the Pacific from
News From Northwest Ports.
.ABERDEEN". Wash., Feb. 23. (Special.)
-The steamer Lindauer arrived today and
Is at the Grays Harbor Commercial Com
pany loading box shooks. After her hold is
filled with these she will shift to the Wilson
mill to take a deckload of lumber.
The schooner Fred J. Wood is undergoing
a general overhauling at the L,inastrom
FLORENCE. Or., Feb. 23. (Special.)
The gasoline schooner Tillamook left at noon
today for Portland.
ASTORIA, Or., Feb. 23. (Special.)
Bringing freight and passengers for Astoria
and Portland, the steamer Beaver arrived
this morning from San Francisco and San
After taking on 100.000 feet of lumber at
Knappton, the steam schooner Shasta shifted
during the night to complete her cargo at
Westport, Wauna and St. Johns.
After discharging fuel oil, the tank steam
er W. S. Porter sailed today for California.
The tank steamer. Wm. F. Hernn arrived
from California with a cargo of fuel oil for
The French bark Jolnville arrived. ISO
days from Ipswich, England, and left for
Portland. She is under charter to load
grain. She reports an uneventfuH trip, her
slow run -being caused by a succession of
calms, contrary winds and a foul bottom.
HOQUIAM, Wash., Feb. 23. (Special.)
Steam schooner G. C. Lindauer arrived last
night from San Francisco and moved to Wil
son mill, Aberdeen, to load.
Steam schooner Hoquiam sailed for Golden
Gate, with a cargo of ties from Grays Har
bor mill, Hoquiam.
COOS BAY. Feb. 2S. (Special.) Tha
steam schooner Yellowstone, with lumber
from the North Bend Mill & Lumber Com
pany plant, sailed this afternoon for San
Francisco at 2:30.
Bringing one thousand cases of salmon
belonging to D. M. Moore, of Rogue River,
the gasoline schooner Roamer arrived last
night at 11:30.
The steamer Nann Smith s due Thursday
forenoon with freight and passengers from
The steamer Speedwell is due from Ban
don and will load tics for San Diego.
wag towt d from Astoria to Wesrport yester
day, she reached the river Tuesday from
Steamboat men interested In the Tortland-
Astoria traile- say that the annual Spring
movement of ct'.ns to the lower river
about to begin s that stocks will be on
hand for the cannery season.
Representatives of tile Port of Portland
Commission. Commission of Public Docks
and chamber of Commerce, as well
river interests, are expected to attend
public hearing at 2 o'clock this al'ternoon
at the officii of Colonel Potter, Corps of
Engineers. U. S. A., having to do with an
extension of harbor lines from St. Johns
and Linntoi, to the Columbia River.
Completing a voyage of 187 days from
Ipswich, the French bark Joinvllle tow
into the river yesterday on the hawser of
the tug Oneonta. Sho will be loaded with
grain un-jer charter to M. H. Houser. at'tei
being dry-docked for cleaning and painting.
The vessel's unusually long passage is at
tributed to tho hull being tonl with marlno
growth. She left up for Portland last mght.
To load a full cargo for Tilamook, the
gasol'ne schooner Patsy is due today and
sails ton.ght, being expected to return so
as fo get away- Monday for Orenon ports
farther souih. Tho schooner Tillamook it
to bo withdrawn from service temporarily.
I CANT FIND DANDRUFF j
DfcUS TO ARHIVE.
Beaver Tos Angeles. . .
Roanoke San D1iko
F. A. K lib urn San FraiuMsco.
Bear . 1-oe Angelc.
Breakwater San Dtgo
Norihern Pacific . .San Francisco.
DUE TO DEFAKT.
Harvard S. V. tf 1.. A..
Celilo San DU en
Beaver l.oa Angeles 1-Vh.
Yale s. K. to I,. A. . . . f
F. A. Kllburn San Francisco. . . -Ft b.
Roanoke San Diego Mar.
Btar Los Angeles Mar.
Breakwater San Diego Mar.
Northern Pacific . .Kan Francisco. . . . Mar.
Charles R. McCormick, head of the well
known McCormick steamship and lumber
ing - interests, reached the city yesterday
from San Francisco. Mr. McCormick. is
here on business connected with new ves
sels under way at the plant of the fcst.
Helens Shipbuilding: Company.
Dr. C. H. Wheeler was called aboard the
French burk Notre Dame d'Avor, at the
North Pacific mill, yesterday, to treat a
sailor who fell into the hold, sustaining
minor injuries that did not necessitate his
removal to a hospital.
Cargo brought by the Associated Oil Com
pany a tanker vv. Porter, wnicn was en
tered yesterday, was 44,HtiS barrels of tuA
oil, taken aboard at Monterey and which
she discharged a.t Linnton.
When the steamer Celilo sails tomorrow
for California pcrts she will have aboard
025,000 feet of lumber for San Diego, also
fair passenger list.
Corrected figures filed show that the
cargo of the steamer Tampico, which sailed
Tuesday for tne west coast, amounted to
Oy.-ISo leet or lumber, being vaiuea ai
On the departure of the steamer Break
water for California harbors last nignt, a
new Scotch combination was formed, for
Captain Macgenn, master of the ship, drew
at his pilot on the river Captain McNelly.
A B. C. Deniiiston. eeneral passenger
agent of the Great Northern Pacific fleet,
wko succeeded Cal Stone in that berth, was
in the city yesterday and left last night
tor his San Francisco headquarters. tie
reports' that the turblners tireat isortnern
and Northern Pacific are decidedly popular
on the Kan francisco-nawaiian run. mr.
Denniston was located at Portland years
ago as city ticket agent of the Great North
To load lumber, the schooner Melrose
Fort land - Atlantic Sen- Ice.
DU12 TO ARRIVE.
Kentuckian New York ,
Honolulan New York ,
Georgian New York April
DUB TO DEPART.
Name. For Date.
Kenturkian Honolulu Feb.
Georgian Honolulu April
Movements or Vessels.
PORTLAND. Feb. 23. Arrived Steamers
Beaver, from San Pedro via San Fr.'iiuinoo;
'W. F. Herrin. from Monteriy. hniled
Steamers Breakwater, for Sun Diogo via way
ports ; Celilo, for San Francisco via bt.
Astoria, Feb. 23. Arrived at 7:.3 and W
up at 0 A. M.-, steamer Bnavcr, from S;i n
Pedro via San Francisco; left up at 7 A. M .
schooner Melrose. Sailed Ht 0:15 A. M.,
steamer W. S, Porter, for San Francisco.
Arrived at 30:25 A. M. and left up at 12:20
P. AI., steamer W. F. Herrin, from Mon
terey. Arrived at 10:45 P. M. and left up at
tt P M., French bark Joinvllle, from Ipswich.
San Francisco. Feb. 23. Arrived at V
A. M., steamer F. A. Kilburn, from Portland
via Coos Bay and Kureka. February 22
Sailed at 7 A. M., steamer Willamette, for
Portland. Arrived at noon, steamer Johan
Poulsen, from Portland.
San Diego, Feb. 22. Sailed at 1 P. M.,
steamer Koanoke, for Portland via way
Seattle. Wash.. Feb. 23. Arrived Steam
era Admiral Dewey, Olum and Nome City
from San Francisco. Sailed Steamer Herinca
(British), for United Kingdom.
Balboa. Feb. 23. Arrived Steamer K li
ra n a, from Tacoma. Sailed Steamer
Primera. for San Francisco.
Yokohama, Feb. 20. - Arrived Steamer
Yokohama Maru. from Seattle. Sailed
Steamer Persia Maru, xor San Francisco.
Valparaiso, Feb. 22. Arrived Steamer
Stanley Dollar, from S.in Francisco.
Rio Janeiro, Feb. 22. Sailed Steamer
Pleiades, from San Francisco, for Delaware
San Francisco, Feb. 23. Arrived Ptenm-
ers Mukilteo towlnff barire Charles Nelson,
from Port Angeles: Mexican, from New
York : Harrv Iaickenbach and Admiral
Sehlev. from Seattle: F. A. Kilhurn, from
Portland ; Wapama, from Astoria ; J. A.
Chanslor, from Everett; ship Star of Poland,
from Njinnlmn. Sailed Steamers Multno
mah and Queen, for Seattlu; Matsonla, for
Marconi Wireless Keports.
(AM poHitionN reported at 8 P. M. February
23 unless otherwise deKlxnuted.)
Puobla, San Francisco fur Kobe, 510 miles
from San j rancibco, j?eDruary --.
Adeline Smith, Coos Bay for San Fran-
nisnn J7 miles north nf San Francisco.
Wapama. San Francisco for San Pedro,
f lv m ilH rnrt h of Pt ireon Point.
Multnomah, sSan Francisco for Seattle,
three miles north of Point Arena.
Koanoke, San Pedro fur San Francisco,
12t; miles south of San Francisco.
Queen. San Francisco for Seattle, two
milca nnrt!i nf Poi nt A rena.
Willamette, San Francisco for Portland,
elcht miles north of Cane Blanco.
Buck. Richmond for Seattle, 251 miles
north of Klphmond
CongreHS, Seattle for San Francisco, 2SU
miles south of f'upe Blanco.
KI SVpundo, towfnfr harH !1. Point Wells
Kvery bit ui dandruff dlMiipp htm rt'
one or two applications of iandermt
rubbed well into t ho malp with thr tin.
irer tipH. Oct a 25-crnt bottlo of Pmi-
cjerine at any druir More am- wave ynur
huir. After a few applications you oin'C
(ind a particle of dandruff or any fall
ing hair, ana tho tcalp wUl nxr itch.
CHILD IS BILIOUS
Look, Mother! See if Tongue
Coated, Breath Hot or
"California Syrup of Figs" Can't
Harm Tender Stomach,
Kvory mnthrr rrnll.o?. after KtvlnT
her children "Cnlifi-rnlii .Syrup ut KIkh.
that this Is tlu lr Meal laxiitive. h.T.nih.i
they love Its pleasant taste nl It thor
oughly eleunses tho tetvler Itttlo ftmn
ach, liver mid bowels without prlpltiK.
When cross. Irritable. fevertHli. or
breath Is bail, stomach our. look at tho
tonKue. mother! If coated, kIvo a toa-
Kpoonfu! of this harmless "Iruit laxa
tive, and in a few hours all tho foul.
constipated waste, sour bile and undl
Rested food passes out of the bowels,
and you have a well, pluyful c hlld axain.
When the little, system Is full of cold,
throat sore, .has stomach-nche. diar
rhoea, indii;e?lion, colic remember, a
Rood "inside cleansing" should ulways
be tho ilrst treatment Klven.
Millions of mothers keep "California
Syrup of Fis" handy; they krow a tea.
spoonful today saves a sick child to
morrow, Ask your driiKKisl for a I0
cent bottle of "I'allfoi nia Syrup of
FiK8," which has direction for babies,
children of all an. s and rrown-up
printed on the bottle. Hcwaro of coun
terfeits sold here, so don't be fooled.
Get tho irenulnr, made by "California
Fig Syrup Compnny."
miles north of ttl'-Mnoii'l.
lot- sYultk'., ulu mil
Mills. .M artlm
Alius. Ketclilkun f'r Kl-'hinoiicl, tie-.- nun-it
Amuiu'Iimi, Klehnmirt f.tr I'oweil itlver, i"i
niMeH north of KI' hiiioml.
Merrlii. Monteny lor i,iniitn, nun j
Porter, rortdr.cl r.r rotnl Client,
mile from 1'ottlnml.
tirnee Dollar, Siin trunrlrn'O tor l.icomit.
off Apple Tree Point.
KlullULtS. Sun ineuo lor run I vo.u,
mIN" north or Sun Ulrun.
Itv of runt, .Min rnmrisen lor ivi",
O-'O miles koiiiIi ot tsan ! rum mco.
Coluna. Peru tor (-an i'luro. nine
south of Pun P'drn,
- In neither China nor Japan is there any
production of milk worth mentioning. It Is
. foreign to tneir met mna onty imported Qun-
densed milk 1 obtained except at a few
places. , . .
Rev. Henry T. Greene, for the past two years assistant at the First Metho
dist Church, will be succeeded on March 1 by Rev. Walter L. Airhart, pastor
of the Goldendale, Wash., church, and Mr. Greene will go to Goldendale to
take charge of that field.
Rev. Mr. Airhart will be in charge of the social service and young people's
work and will assist Rev. Frank L. Loveland, pastor of the Fir-t Church.
Rev. Mr. Airhart is a graduate of Garrett Theological Institute, and has stud
ied in the Northwestern University. He is married and has 'two children.
Rev. and Mrs. H. F Greene and Rev. Mr. Airhart were among tho hon
ored guests at the Sunday School reception held last night in the new temple
of the First, Methodist Church, '
West Coast Work Awaits Completion
of New Steamer.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Feb. 23. The United States
Coast Survey has not a single steamer
in commission suitable for use in sur
veying the exposed coasts of Oregon,
Washington, California or Alaska and
until the new steamer Surveyor goes
into commission the latter part of the
year, surveys of exposed waters on the
west coast will have to be postponed.
An appropriation for another seagoing
survey steamer has been asked of the
present Congress and may be granted
The vessels which are available for
work in. the Pacific will be utilized in
the inner waters of Alaska during the
MAN AVOULD MARRY AT SEA
Captain Mason Asked to Aid Cupid
Aboard Iilner Beaver Next Trip.
. Can a person divorced three months
ago remarry in less than six months
providing the ceremony is performed
at sea, is a query on which Captain E.
W. Mason, of the liner Beaver, i
pondering. lOn the arrival of the ship
yesterday, from California ports, gap-
you would build for efficient service now and for genera
tions to come.
The "Road to Wellville" is built that way. And the
passward to that road is "right living," in which food and
drink play such a big part.
, More and more people are waking up to the need of
banishing from the dietary heavy, indigestible foods, and
food deficient in the vitalizing mineral salts. Food
scientists now hold that the lack of these elements is one
of the chief causes of a long list of ills, including anemia,
constipation, nervous prostration, kidney trouble, and
Long ago a food now famous was devised to make
up for this lack, and it does it admirably.
That food is
WITH SALTS IF
BACK IS ACHING
Noted Authority Says We Eat
Too Much Meat, Which
', Made of whole wheat and barley, it contains all the
nutrition of the grain, including those vital elements
phosphate of potash, etc. which are indispensable for
perfect balance of body, brain and nerves, and for ward
ing off disease.
This food comes ready to eat, is economical, and de
licious. Digests quickly generally in about one hour
and is full of health-making goodness.
A ration of Grape-Nuts along with other food has
started thousands on the "Road to Wellville."
"There's a Reason"
Take Glass of Salts When Kid
neys Hurt or Bladder
No man or woman who cats meat rK-
ularly can make a mistake by i1uh!ui-
tho kidneys occasionally, tuys a well
known authority. Meat forms uric acid
which excites tho kidneys, thoy bicoma
overworked from tho strain, net sIuk
gish and fall to filter the waste ami
poisons from the blood. I bun wo t:t
sick. Nearly all rheumatism, hraditchrs,
liver trouble, nervousness, dizziness,
sleeplessness and urinary disorders
come from sluggish kidneys.
Tho moment you feel a dull nhe In
the kidneys or your back hurts or if th
urine is cloudy, ulicuslvo, lull ot eili-
ment. Irregular of passaKo or attended
by a sensation of scalding, stop calln
meat and get about lour ounces of Jad
Salts from any pharmacy; take a t;iM
spoonftil in a glass 'of water befor
breakfast and in a few days your kid
neys will act fine. Tills famous salts Is
made from the acid of j; rapes and leition
Juice, combined with lithia, and ha
bneii used for Kenerations to nut-n anu
stimulate tho kidneys, also to neutral
ize the acids In urine so It no lonuer
causes liritatioo, thus ending bladder
Jad Salts Is inexpensive and cannot
Injure; makes a delislitrm cuervescont
lithia-water drink whlcn everyone
should take now and then to keep th
kidneys clean and active ana tne ntooa
pure, thereoy avoiding scriuua nuim
It's Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets
Keware of the habit of constipation.
It develops from Just a lew cnnailpatea
days, unleSs you takn yourseit in "nu-
Coax tne jaueu uuhci muav -t
,,i ueiinn with Dr. Kdwards
Olive Tablets, the substitute lor calo
mel. Uon t rorco inein iu uhhi
action with severe meaicnie. oi T
merely flushing out the Intestines wltn
nasty, sickening cathartics.
lr. hdwaruti Deneves in
persistency and Natures assistance.
Dr. Kdwarda' Olive Tablets open lh
bowels: their action is gentle, yet posi
tive. There is never any pain or arlp
ing when Dr. Edwards' (JUve Tablets
i used. Just the kind of treatment
old persons should have.
Dr' Edwards' Olive Tablets are a yeg
etable compound mixed with olive oil,
you will know them by their ollv
color. Take one or two occasionally
and have no trouble with your liver.
bowels or stomucn. iuo anu 4uu per
box. All druKRists.
The Olive Tablet Company. Colum-
bua, O, Adv, .